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Footballers beware: Heading the ball messes with your brain

Even the most stoic of soccer players would admit that heading the ball can hurt a little. Well, it does more than that. Researchers in the UK say it definitely damages the brain, in the short and maybe even long term. As the seconds tick away in a tie game, you run down the field and find an opening, and the perfect cross comes in from your mate. You burst forward, put a perfect header past the goalie and into the corner of the net, and you're the hero. And also, from a cognitive and electrophysiological perspective, you're dumber. A study that's just come out by a team at a number of UK universities, chief among them the University of Stirling in Scotland, claims to have the first set of concrete evidence of neurological changes due to heading a ball. The "immediate alterations in brain electrophysiological and cognitive function" were demonstrated "by a cohort of healthy, young soccer players," the researchers wrote in the study published in EBioMedicine. Each of the 19 test subjects took 20 headers from a ball machine that shot them out at 30-50 kilometers per hour (18-30 mph), firing perfect crosses designed to resemble corner kicks. Once the players had performed 20 headers over a period of ten minutes, their brains were tested. Seventy-four percent showed immediate neurochemical alteration and decreased cognitive skills, i.e. memory function. With regard to cognitive changes, the players were asked to perform short-term memory tests, and immediately after heading, the results compared to baseline performance showed reduction in memory between 47 and 61 percent. With regard to neurochemical alteration, the researchers were looking for changes in levels of GABA, the main inhibitory chemical in the brain that affects our ability to control our muscles. In other words, the more GABA present in the brain, the less control an individual has over his or her motor functions. Increased GABA levels result in a longer "cortical silent period," or a pause that directly follows voluntary muscle movement. This cortical silent period increased five percent immediately after heading compared to the baseline levels measured before. Researchers viewed the change using electromagnetic analysis - the first time the technology has been used in such an experiment. The players had their brains analyzed immediately after the heading - but also 24 hours, 48 hours and two weeks afterwards. The good news is that the changes seen immediately following the heading disappeared in each of the subsequent tests. There were negligible or no differences with regard to cognitive performance or neurochemical makeup. Does this mean that heading a soccer ball isn't dangerous in the long run? Not exactly, says leading author Magdalena Ietswaart of the University of Stirling. She points out that "there are no known safe levels of soccer heading" and compares the effects of "sub-concussive trauma" to the consumption of alcohol. "The research we have done is just a first step on the journey of finding out what is the true impact of football heading," she writes, stressing that it remains unknown what impact the beautiful game has on brain development and long-term neurological health.

Even the most stoic of soccer players would admit that heading the ball can hurt a little. Well, it does more than that. Researchers in the UK say it definitely damages the brain, in the short and maybe even long term. As the seconds tick away in a tie game, you run down the field and find an opening, and ... Read More »

Bundesliga: Nabil Bentaleb guides Schalke to win, Naby Keita delivers for Leipzig

After RB Leipzig continued their fine start to the season with a 3-1 win over Werder Bremen, Schalke's revival also showed no sign of stopping thanks to one man in particular. Schalke 3-0 Mainz (Bentaleb 23', 62' Meyer 48') Schalke used the momentum of a strong Europa League campaign to continue their domestic recovery as they dispatched a tired Mainz side at the end of matchday 8. Markus Weinzierl's side showed no sign of fatigue early on, and eventually converted their pressure when Nabil Bentaleb scored his second goal in as many games. The man on loan from Tottenham Hotspur drilled home inside the box after a neat lay-off from Franco di Santo. Mainz's players had heavy legs after their midweek game as their normal pressing strategy was noticeably absent. Jhon Cordoba broke through, but only tested Ralf Fährmann's patience not his palms. Good refereeing ended any hopes Mainz might have had of getting something from their visit to Gelsenkirchen. Max Meyer fired home inside the box for his first goal of the season after Daniel Siebert played advantage, allowing Schalke's attack to continue. Bentaleb's second was the pick of the bunch as a wonderful flowing move down the left ended with the Algerian calmly stroking home inside the box. Schalke move up to 14th place in the table and return to form just in time ahead of the Ruhr derby against Borussia Dortmund next weekend. Leipzig 3-1 Werder Bremen (Keita 42', 74', Selke 90'+1 - Gnabry 76') A goal in each half from Naby Keita saw Leipzig end Werder Bremen's mini-revival and move up to second in the Bundesliga. The game burst into life three minutes before the break when Keita scored a fine opener. The Guinean got a lucky richochet before poking the ball away from Ludovic Sane and showing great composure to round Felix Wiedwald and finish into the bottom corner. Werder threatened to level and their best chance was denied by a fine last-ditch challenge by Bernardo on Serge Gnabry. Leipzig opened a two-goal lead through Keita again, who nodded in after a superb cross by substitute Davie Selke. Gnabry pulled one back two minutes later, sliding in a Fin Bartels cross at the far post. Selke wrapped up the win though, rolling the ball into the empty net, after Wiedwald had vacated the goal in the hope of helping Werder find an equalizer.

After RB Leipzig continued their fine start to the season with a 3-1 win over Werder Bremen, Schalke’s revival also showed no sign of stopping thanks to one man in particular. Schalke 3-0 Mainz (Bentaleb 23′, 62′ Meyer 48′) Schalke used the momentum of a strong Europa League campaign to continue their domestic recovery as they dispatched a tired Mainz ... Read More »

‘Cursed’ Chicago Cubs advance to World Series for first time in 71 years

The Chicago Cubs are headed to their first World Series in 71 years, facing off against the Cleveland Indians. On Saturday, the Cubs won the National League Championship Series 4-2. The long-cursed Chicago Cubs beat the Los Angeles Dodgers 5-0 on Saturday, clinching the best-of-seven National League Championship Series 4-2 at home to move on to the World Series against the Cleveland Indians. The Cubs last played in the World Series in 1945 and haven't won the championship since 1908. The team led the major leagues with 103 wins this year, more wins than any Cubs team since 1910. According to baseball legend, the Cubs have been under the "Curse of the Billy Goat" since 1945, when the owner of the Billy Goat Tavern, Billy Sianis, was asked to leave the fourth game of the 1945 World Series because the smell of his pet goat was bothering other fans. Sianis then cursed the Cubs and they haven't reached the World Series since, though they have come close. In 1984, the Cubs were one win away from beating San Diego, but the Padres came back to win the final three games and advance to the final. Then in 2003, the curse came back when the Cubs were ahead 3-2 in a best-of-seven series with the Florida Marlins. In that sixth game matchup, the Cubs were ahead 3-0 in the eighth inning when a fan tried to grab a foul ball in the stands and prevented a catch from outfielder Moises Alou. The Marlins then scored eight runs in the inning, winning the game and the seventh final game to advance to the World Series. Last year, the Cubs made it to the National League final but were swept by the New York Mets.

The Chicago Cubs are headed to their first World Series in 71 years, facing off against the Cleveland Indians. On Saturday, the Cubs won the National League Championship Series 4-2. The long-cursed Chicago Cubs beat the Los Angeles Dodgers 5-0 on Saturday, clinching the best-of-seven National League Championship Series 4-2 at home to move on to the World Series against ... Read More »

Nico Rosberg looking to take decisive step towards F1 title at Austin

On Sunday, Nico Rosberg will be looking to take a major step towards becoming the third German to win the Formula One title. He will also be looking to erase an unpleasant memory from last year's race. After 11 years on the Formula One circuit, 31-year-old Nico Rosberg has never been closer to realizing his goal of winning the driver's championship. The Wiesbaden native goes into Sunday's race in Austin, Texas with a 33-point lead over his British teammate and bitter rival, Lewis Hamilton. If he wins both in Austin and in Mexico one week later and Hamilton finishes fails to finish second in either one, the title will be his. Hamilton though, will like his chances of beating Rosberg in Austin. It is one of his favorite circuits, having taken the checkered flag in three of the four races held at the circuit. "America has always been a good hunting ground for me. I've been out here for a week already, so I'm looking forward to fighting again," the Briton told reporters at a press conference in the Lone Star state. Bitter memory Last year's contest saw him nudge Rosberg off on the first turn. The German then ran wide while leading late in the race, allowing the Briton to overtake him and win the race. The race is possibly best remembered for an incident shortly bore the two teammates headed to the winner's podium, when Rosberg angrily threw his second-place cap back at Hamilton. Rosberg's frustration may have been what sparked an increase in his performance, though. He won the final three races of 2015 and the first four of 2016, before a midseason dip allowed Hamilton to temporarily seize the lead in the drivers' standings. Rosberg though, soon returned to form, putting himself in the comfortable position he finds himself now. Ahead of the 2016 US Grand Prix the son of Finland's 1982 drivers' champion, Keke Rosberg, is determined not to let his teammate get the better of him this time. "Last year this race obviously didn't work out so great for me," he said. "So I'm looking forward to getting back out there and doing my best to get it right this time." 'Starting from scratch' He also said Hamilton's dominant record in Austin was no cause for concern. "With the car that I have, I can win on any track against Lewis. This weekend, for me, we're just starting from scratch," he said. "He's going to be fully motivated as always, of course. He's going to be at his best. It'll be exciting and that's it," added Rosberg. Looking to 'make the most' of his chance For his part, Hamilton, who has been hampered by mechanical problems this season, said he had by no means given up on winning another title. "We've got four races left to make the most of it and that's exactly what I plan to do," he said. "It's just about hitting every race weekend as hard as I can, going all out for every win and seeing what happens from there." Should Rosberg prevail in the end, he will become the third German drivers' champion after Michael Schumacher and Sebastian Vettel, and just the second son of a title-holder (after Damon Hill) to win F1's top honor.

On Sunday, Nico Rosberg will be looking to take a major step towards becoming the third German to win the Formula One title. He will also be looking to erase an unpleasant memory from last year’s race. After 11 years on the Formula One circuit, 31-year-old Nico Rosberg has never been closer to realizing his goal of winning the driver’s ... Read More »

Champions League: Leverkusen, Dortmund look to Europe to restore winning ways

Bayer Leverkusen will be playing their 100th Champions League game on Tuesday, a match they will need to win if they hope to survive a competitive group. Meanwhile, Dortmund take an injury-plagued squad to Portugal. As the Champions League reaches the midway point of the group stage, one cannot ask for a better set of matches than Leverkusen's two-game series against Tottenham Hotspur. The Bundesliga club sit just a point behind their English opponents in a very tight Group E, and their clashes could determine who moves on to the knockout stage. Leverkusen do not boast an impressive league form this season either. Their loss to Werder Bremen over the weekend dropped them to 10th in the table. The struggle for consistency will be even tougher against Tottenham, who are still unbeaten in the English top flight this season. "We tend to do well against teams like that," said Rudi Völler, the club's sporting director. "We will put in a good fight and the fans will see a great game, hopefully a win for us." Leverkusen have not closed out matches effectively in the Champions League this season. They drew their first two fixtures with CSKA Moscow and Monaco after letting leads slip away. Fortunately for them, the group remains wide open with just three points separating first and last place. "Not much has happened yet in the group, so you get the feeling that it'll really kick off against Tottenham," Leverkusen coach Roger Schmidt said in a press conference Monday. Dinged-up Dortmund head to Lisbon Borussia Dortmund, meanwhile, sit atop their Champions League group, but an injury crisis may prevent them from staying there. Thomas Tuchel's side traveled with a banged up squad to Lisbon as they begin their two-game set against Sporting CP. Their back line has the worst case of the injury bug. With Marcel Schmelzer and Raphael Guerreiro both unfit and Park Joo-Ho left off the Champions League squad, coach Tuchel has to get extremely creative with the left side of his defense. It does not help either that Sokratis and Lukasz Piszczek are doubtful to play, although both were able to make the trip to Lisbon. "We have to try to manage the task as such," said sporting director Michael Zorc said Monday. Dortmund's last road trip was extremely successful, battering Legia Warsaw 6-0 in September. This one will be a little tougher as Sporting nearly shocked Real Madrid in the Santiago Bernabeu Stadium on matchday one. Dortmund are also winless in their last three games, most recently dropping points to Hertha Berlin. "We are first in the group," said Dortmund goalkeeper Roman Bürki. "We want to remain so and get back to our winning ways."

Bayer Leverkusen will be playing their 100th Champions League game on Tuesday, a match they will need to win if they hope to survive a competitive group. Meanwhile, Dortmund take an injury-plagued squad to Portugal. As the Champions League reaches the midway point of the group stage, one cannot ask for a better set of matches than Leverkusen’s two-game series ... Read More »

Shoulder Injury forces Serena Williams out of WTA Finals

Serena Williams has withdrawn from the WTA Finals for the second straight year as she continues to recover from a right shoulder injury. She has not played since losing her No. 1 ranking to Angelique Kerber in August. The WTA announced Monday that Williams, currently No. 2 in the WTA world rankings, will not take part in the WTA Finals in Singapore that starts on October 23. Williams, 35, explained her decision in a video posted on their twitter feed. Williams participated in only eight tournaments in 2016 and won two of them, including Wimbledon. Shoulder troubles hampered her in the Olympics and the US Open, losing to 10th seed Karolina Pliskova in the semifinal at the Flushing Meadows. The American's 186-week reign as the World No. 1 came to an end as Angelique Kerber eclipsed her following the German's US Open victory. The withdrawal opens the door for Johanna Konta, Carla Suarez Navarro and Svetlana Kuznetsova to snag the eighth spot in the tournament. Either Navarro or Kuznetsova must win the title in Moscow at the VTB Kremlin Cup to edge out Konta for the final qualifying spot. Kerber, Simona Halep, Agnieszka Radwanska, Karolina Pliskova and Garbine Muguruza, Madison Keys and Dominika Cibulkova have already qualified for the WTA Finals. Radwanska is the reigning Champion and has won three WTA tournaments in 2016.

Serena Williams has withdrawn from the WTA Finals for the second straight year as she continues to recover from a right shoulder injury. She has not played since losing her No. 1 ranking to Angelique Kerber in August. The WTA announced Monday that Williams, currently No. 2 in the WTA world rankings, will not take part in the WTA Finals ... Read More »

Bundesliga: Leipzig up to third after win at Wolfsburg, Mainz cruise past Darmstadt

Bundesliga debutants RB Leipzig continued their impressive early-season run with a 1-0 success at struggling Wolfsburg that lifted them to third. Mainz won 2-1 at home to Darmstadt and are seventh. Matchday seven in the Bundesliga featured a record five failures from the penalty spot. Leipzig’s Swedish forward Emil Forsberg was guilty of one of them but recovered to score a splendid goal that secured three points for the eastern German club. Wolfsburg, who are 14th, started brightly and Germany international Julian Draxler stung Leipzig goalkeeper Peter Gulacsi’s hands with a curling effort in the fourth minute. Wolfsburg goalkeeper Koen Casteels conceded a spot kick in the 17th minute when he surrendered possession to Timo Werner before bringing him down on the edge of the area. It was the 10th penalty awarded on matchday seven, the most since the fourth matchday of the 1986/87 campaign and two short of the record of 12 on matchday 12 in 1971/72. Forsberg stepped up but fired his effort well wide of the post. The only goal came 19 minutes from time when Forsberg was given far too much space and he bent a superb shot into the far corner past Casteels, the first goal Leipzig have scored from outside the box this term. Piercing whistles A toothless Wolfsburg couldn’t find an equalizer, with new signing Mario Gomez again drawing a blank, and Leipzig substitute Oliver Burke should have made it 2-0 in added time. The Scot was clean through but Casteels got down well to block his tame effort before the final whistle was greeted with piercing whistles from the home support, venting their frustration with coach Dieter Hecking and his team. Mainz 2-1 Darmstadt (De Blasis 6’, Malli 56’ pen – Gondorf 90+2’ pen) Mainz climbed to seventh in a match featuring three penalties and a catalogue of wasted chances. Pablo De Blasis put the home side ahead with a close-range finish on six minutes before Darmstadt midfielder Laszlo Kleinheisler volleyed against the bar and Mainz forward Jhon Cordoba sliced a shot into the side netting with the goal gaping. Jonas Lössl saved Antonio Colak’s penalty shortly before the break and Mainz doubled their lead 11 minutes into the second half when Yunus Malli won and converted a penalty. Colak wasted a couple of chances for the visitors, who are 15th, before Niko Bungert handled in the area and allowed Jerome Gondorf to net an added-time consolation goal from the spot.

Bundesliga debutants RB Leipzig continued their impressive early-season run with a 1-0 success at struggling Wolfsburg that lifted them to third. Mainz won 2-1 at home to Darmstadt and are seventh. Matchday seven in the Bundesliga featured a record five failures from the penalty spot. Leipzig’s Swedish forward Emil Forsberg was guilty of one of them but recovered to score ... Read More »

Murray downs Bautista to claim third Shanghai crown

Andy Murray powered to a third Shanghai Masters title with a 7-6(1) 6-1 victory over Roberto Bautista. The Scot closed the gap to Novak Djokovic in the rankings to keep alive his hopes of ending the year as No. 1. Spaniard Bautista challenged Murray with his powerful forehands and sharp angles in the first set, keeping the second-seeded Scot on the defensive and forcing him to commit errors. Serving for the set at 5-4, Murray appeared distracted by movement in the crowd and wasted three set points before Bautista broke back to level the match. Murray settled down in the tiebreaker, however, and closed out the second set in just 31 minutes. He had 16 unforced errors in the opening set, but only three after that. "In the last few months, I have won a lot of matches and made improvements. I have been moving forward better and changed the direction of the ball better," Murray told reporters. "I have also come up with some bigger serves when I have needed them." Bautista, the 15th-seed, upset Djokovic in the semifinals, but faced an uphill task to capture the title: No player outside the top 10 had beaten the top two ranked players in the same tournament since David Nalbandian knocked out Roger Federer and Rafael Nadal to win the Paris Masters in 2007. Plus, Bautista had to play Murray. And nobody is performing better on tour at the moment. After triumphing at Wimbledon and the Rio de Janeiro Olympics, Murray hasn't let up this autumn: He hasn't lost a set in his last 10 matches in Asia, winning back-to-back titles at the China Open and in Shanghai. Dominant force His win on Sunday was also his 65th of the season (best on the tour) and gave him his sixth trophy (tying a career best). With Federer injured, Nadal still trying to regain his form and confidence and Djokovic dealing with the effects of a mentally exhausting season, Murray has established himself as the dominant force in the game. He is 915 points behind Serb Djokovic with three tournaments remaining and the season-ending ATP World Tour Finals could play a key role in deciding the year-end number one. "My goal wasn't to finish number one at the end of this year but in the early parts of next year there is an opportunity -- 900 points doesn't seem like loads," Murray added. "But Novak will win matches. He is the best player in the world. I don't think he has lost an indoor game in a long time."

Andy Murray powered to a third Shanghai Masters title with a 7-6(1) 6-1 victory over Roberto Bautista. The Scot closed the gap to Novak Djokovic in the rankings to keep alive his hopes of ending the year as No. 1. Spaniard Bautista challenged Murray with his powerful forehands and sharp angles in the first set, keeping the second-seeded Scot on ... Read More »

SPD chief reportedly favors theologian Käßmann as German presidency candidate

Social Democrat (SPD) chief Sigmar Gabriel wants to see Protestant theologian Margot Käßmann in the running to be Joachim Gauck's successor, German media has reported. The new president will be elected in February, 2017. Several German newspapers belonging to the "Funke Media Group" reported on Wednesday that Social Democrat (SPD) chief and Vice Chancellor Sigmar Gabriel wants to see Margot Käßmann become a candidate for the German presidency. According to Wednesday's reports, Käßmann is yet to confirm whether she wants to stand as a candidate to become Germany's 12th post-war president. Gabriel, however, has reportedly asked for a second meeting with Käßmann to discuss her candidacy further. Käßmann, a Lutheran theologian was previously Bishop of the Protestant-Lutheran Church of Hanover. In 2009, she was elected to lead the German Protestant Church, but stepped down four months later after driving through a red light whilst driving under the influence of alcohol. 'Open-minded' Left Party chairman Bernd Riexinger also confirmed on Wednesday that Gabriel had already discussed with the Left whether they would support Käßmann's potential candidacy. Riexinger told German paper "Berliner Zeitung": "We want a candidate who is open-minded and stands for social justice and a peaceful foreign policy." "Ms Käßmann would meet [this requirement], without doubt." At the same time, however, Riexinger said the leftists were not very enthusiastic about the public speculations about Käßmann. "It would be regrettable if the Grand Coalition played tactical gimmicks with the Federal President's office or with Frau Käßmann," Riexinger said. One-term Gauck Despite the talks with the Left, "Funke Media Group" reported that Gabriel still favors a consensus with the SPD's Grand Coalition partners - Chancellor Angela Merkel's Christian Democrats and their Bavarian sister party, the Christian Social Union (CSU). Unlike the German chancellor, the German president chosen not by popular vote, but rather selected by what's known as the Federal Convention. It's comprised in equal parts of the Bundestag parliamentary delegates and representatives from Germany's sixteen federal states - thereby reflecting the relative strengths of Germany's political parties both nationwide and locally. Gauck's successor is due to be elected by Germany's Federal Assembly on February 12, 2017. Merkel had originally hoped that he would serve a second term, but the 76-year-old announced in June that he would not run for a second term as head of state. Gauck, a former Lutheran pastor, said he was worried about his ability to continue devoting enough energy to the job if he continued into his eighties. Although the German president is nominally the head of state, aside from certain constitutional duties, his function is largely ceremonial.

Social Democrat (SPD) chief Sigmar Gabriel wants to see Protestant theologian Margot Käßmann in the running to be Joachim Gauck’s successor, German media has reported. The new president will be elected in February, 2017. Several German newspapers belonging to the “Funke Media Group” reported on Wednesday that Social Democrat (SPD) chief and Vice Chancellor Sigmar Gabriel wants to see Margot ... Read More »

Julian Draxler: Scoring again for Germany was good for my self-confidence

Julian Draxler scored his first goal in World Cup qualifying as Germany beat Northern Ireland 2-0. While this may have strengthened his position on the national team, the same old worries await him back in Wolfsburg. A good hour after the final whistle, Julian Draxler slipped past the TV cameras, parked himself off to the side of the waiting journalists and tapped on his mobile phone. The 23-year-old had his baseball cap pulled down low and beside him stood his small suitcase. "I got some messages about my goal, but nothing out of the ordinary," the attacking player said. "But I was actually just waiting for my family." Draxler's parents had followed Germany's 2-0 win from the stands, a match that featured a good performance by their son. Draxler beamed as he accepted his parents' congratulations. "I'm relieved, I hadn't scored for the past weeks," the national team member explained. "It was great to score a goal today, it was important for my self-confidence and my ego." Draxler, who had already left a good impression in his previous two World Cup-qualifying matches, put Germany in the lead with his goal in the 13th minute - a strike hit from the top of the box. It was the third start in a row for Draxler, who was a member of the German squad that won the 2014 World Cup in Brazil. This is an indication of the trust placed in him by national team coach Joachim Löw. "I believe I performed well at the European Championships and worked by way towards inclusion in the first 11," he said. "We have a lot of good players at my position, so getting the start in the past two games is a good sign." In fact, the Wolfsburg attacker does seems to have played himself into the first team through his form in France in the summer, where he also rewarded Löw's trust in him. And Draxler is continuing to make a good case for himself. 'We are in a difficult situation' While things are going well for him with the national team Draxler continues to struggle for form at Wolfsburg and his critics have been getting louder. They accuse him of not trying hard enough, or of not having the right attitude. Following his demand that he be allowed to leave the club last summer, Draxler has come in for increased scrutiny. "The hard work continues," Draxler said. "I want to have success with my club as well." It is simply a different environment, club and country are two different things, he said, while at the same time rejecting the suggestion that he works harder for the national team than at club level. "We are in a difficult situation in Wolfsburg," he said."We can only get out of it by working together." Heavy criticism The confident attacker now hopes to be able to transfer the positive energy from his national team experiences to his club. However, the former Schalke player knows that this is easier said than done, as complaints get louder with every mistake he makes. Draxler and his teammates haven't won any of their last five games. And he hasn't scored a single goal for his club this season. Just like his friend Mario Gomez, who joined Wolfsburg during the summer transfer window. "We are focused on the next task at hand. We can't change anything else anyway," Draxler said. One of his main goals for the future is to be part of the German team that will seek to defend their World Cup title at the 2018 tournament in Russia, although it seems unlikely that he will still be in Wolfsburg by that time. On this evening in Hanover Draxler enjoyed his last few hours with the national team - for now - in the knowledge that just being part of the squad is a special privilege. "I enjoy every minute of it and I regard myself as a part of this team, because it's simply a lot of fun," he said.

Julian Draxler scored his first goal in World Cup qualifying as Germany beat Northern Ireland 2-0. While this may have strengthened his position on the national team, the same old worries await him back in Wolfsburg. A good hour after the final whistle, Julian Draxler slipped past the TV cameras, parked himself off to the side of the waiting journalists ... Read More »

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